I would urge you to retain a local family law attorney as soon as possible so that the evidence that you gathered can be propery and effectively presented to the court. Since he is seeking a transfer of custody, I am assuming that he has retained an attorney. If you do not have representation, you will be at a disadvantage because you do not know the rules of evidence and some of the evidence that you gathered may not be admissible without a witness to testify the documents are authentic....
Typically, you cannot remove her from your health insurance plan until the Divorce Decree is entered. At that point, a COBRA package will be sent to your wife giving her the option of electing coverage under the provisions of the statute.
If you case is on appeal to the Superior Court, I am assuming that you have an attorney. Therefore, you should be directing your questions to your attorney since he/she is most familiar with your case and you will be working with that person to address the problems that you are having once the appeal is disposed of. Most court orders have a non-denigration clause that prohibits the parties from making derogatory remarks to the child about the other parent. When I have dealt with...
There are several ways to document your communications in order to prevent problems. Make sure that communicate in writing either via email, text message or communications notebook. Perhaps the two of you can engage in mediation with a trained professional so that you can start off your co-parenting relationship on a positive note. Otherwise, there will be significant conflict and this is not good for the child.
No, you remain responsible to support your children and she should continue to be assessed with the same earning capacity if she quits her job. However, you can argue that she has other substantial income in the household and that your support should be reduced below the guidelines. It will be up to the conference officer as to whether a deviation will be granted. You should speak with an attorney.
Unless one of you notifies the domestic relations office and/or requests a conference to determine the impact that his award has on the support order, typically nothing will happen. I'm not sure why you waited one year to address this matter, but you should speak with an attorney for more specific advice.
Yes. He is obligated to report all income, even if he is working under the table. Unfortunately, it is often hard to prove that someone is working under the table, but there are ways. You can hire a private investigator to follow him and you can show that he spends more than he claims to earn. You should retain an experienced family law attorney to handle this matter.
You will need to retain an attorney and file for divorce. However, you may not be able to move forward with the case until you have been separated for two years unless she consents or you can prove that she committed grounds for divorce. It is unlikely that she will be awarded alimony, but if she files for spousal support, you can contest it, but she may still qualify for alimony pendente lite. An attorney in your area can give you more specific advice.
If you have been through court proceedings, I am assuming that you have an attorney. Therefore, you should ask his/her advice because they will be in the best position to advise you. There are several factors that need to be considered. Sometimes it is best to resolve the case by agreement because of the costs, but it will depend on whether a fair agreement can be reached. If not, you may not have a choice.